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Showing content with the highest reputation since 03/04/2020 in all areas

  1. 3 points
    Thanks. Here is my lovely D. modesta. Still waiting for my U. aureomaculata to open. So close now.
  2. 2 points
    Due to social distancing and the closure of schools. I had lunch while working from home, looking over a few plants. Hope you enjoy them. I also noticed my Utricularia aureomaculata is about to bloom, so I'll post a picture of that when it does
  3. 2 points
    Never fear! You do not need a chemistry book to understand this film. Showing a bunch of beautiful sundew species and hybrids, we explain really briefly and clear why particular chemical ingredients of the sundews are not only interesting as cough medicine for homeopathy, but also as traits for taxonomy, in a manner as comprehensible for laypersons as possible. The featured chemical analysis (TLC) is helpful for the description of novel species and gains an additional dimension by the fact that most true species produce only one naphthoquinone or none, while hybrids show the chemistry of both parents combined. That means, if the parents produce different quinones, the hybrid shows both of them and both parents as well as the hybrid can be distinguished chemically that way.
  4. 2 points
    Hi everyone. Plants are great to get relaxed a bit in these difficult times! Nepenthes mollis Heliamphora ceracea Heliamphora huberi Drosera tomentosa var. glabrata and Cephalotus 'Hummer's Giant' Macodes petola (orchid) Wide view Greetings, Florent
  5. 2 points
    ... and finishing off the main structure. Still bracing to complete followed by the doors and vents. And then the glazing
  6. 2 points
    Hi, Continuing with the chronicle of my trip through the southeast of the USA, second location was Baldwin co. in Alabama, to pay a visit to the famous Splinter Hill Bog. It was the beginning of April and the bog although lacking the exuberance of summer or autumn, had the discreet charm of the first spring pitchers of which some of us are devoted, and of course flowers. Recent controlled burn. Thanks to some fellow local aficionados, we were able to discover a meadow between long leaf pines, where controlled burning had not taken place. Here leuco pitchers were bigger. Thank you very much! Gustavo
  7. 1 point
    Cheers all - I have got over Ben's death and ordered some more Bens, who will be treated far more harshly, outside living, plenty of flies and North-Western weather. :)
  8. 1 point
    Really great like your Youtube channel with the Englisch subtitles. Nicolas.
  9. 1 point
  10. 1 point
    despite i'm not fond of chemistry i find your video really interesting!
  11. 1 point
    Hi Bens Mum Unfortunately it looks like Ben has rhizome rot. lift the rhizome and snap it in half, it should be white inside, if it is brown and corky, cut that back progressively till you hit solid white, which if there is any, is likely to be at the very end by what would be the growing tips. If you find white rhizome plant it in NEW sterile media or Sphagnum and keep very wet and you may get a result. Get rid of the old media and dead rhizome in a sanitary manner. Good luck, I think you will need it. Steve
  12. 1 point
    deep breathe in,and out. Did you read my earlier post at all?
  13. 1 point
  14. 1 point
    Thanks! Here's some more if that's your thing, fellow French grower Heliamphora huberi
  15. 1 point
    A neighbour's cat. She seems to like the warm concrete slabs!
  16. 1 point
    I'll continue growing what I am now - just more! That's mainly sarracenia with a few drosera, darlingtonia and vfts.
  17. 1 point
    ... now building the greenhouse ...
  18. 1 point
    so little and so dark, a good looking plant!
  19. 1 point
    This little winter Dudley Watts pitcher has just opened this morning!! I love this miniature!! Of course plant from Harro;-)
  20. 1 point
    almost ready for salad!!!! jokes apart great plants Argo!!
  21. 1 point
    Hi! A little update... my plants are just waking up... p. gigantea alba has opened today its first flower of the season... p. gigantea seedgrown (that one I called “compact”) for the second time, has divided itself... it will flower later in the season... it seems to be a peculiarity of this clone, because its mother and its sister (that I gave to my friend) first flower and then divide themselves, like my p. gigantea alba.
  22. 1 point
    I asked this question to Brian Lipinski and below is how he answered: OG: Original GangsterHistory: As per item description, I obtained this as a dime sized immature plant from California Carnivores in 2007. I coined the name “OG Black” because of the seed sourced (Allen Lowrie, the “original gangster” of West Australian carnivorous plants). It is the oldest, darkest, and one of the most vigorous clones in my collection.
  23. 1 point
    Hey, Nice plants, i hope the source for the "huge edwardsiana rooted Cutting" will not be the nature...